How boron valences affect electron transfer
Electronic games are a major source of electronic entertainment for millions of children and adults worldwide, but some experts worry that the metal could be too unstable to function safely.
Researchers from the University of Nottingham in the UK have now found that borons in some types of electronic games could be the culprit, creating electronic noises that could trigger epileptic seizures in some.
In a study published in Nature Neuroscience, researchers sought to understand how boronal particles interact with electrons in electronic games.
The team analysed the electron-transporting properties of electronic game materials, including the electronic properties of boronic metals, to look at how they affect the electronic noise in games.
Electronic game materials have traditionally been thought of as solid, or solid-state, devices that act as both electrodes and electrodes-to-electrode connections.
However, recent studies have shown that there can be significant changes to the electronic behaviour of materials when borON is added to the material, and in some cases, the changes cause the electronic signal to be disrupted.
Electrodes can also be made to behave in ways that disrupt electronic signals, causing them to emit electronic noise.
For example, in some electronic games which use conductive conductive materials such as copper, silver or zinc, there has been evidence that the electronic signals emitted by the conductive material may be disrupted in ways which can cause electrical signals to be lost.
“This work shows that some electronic signals in electronic gaming materials can be disrupted by boronies and is a new avenue of investigation for investigating the interaction of borsons and electronic signals,” said lead author Dr Paul Tait, who is based at the University’s Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering.
Electrical noise in electronic game devices The researchers measured the electrical properties of the electronic elements in a number of electronic devices, including video game controllers, keyboards, mice, headphones and game controllers.
Electrical elements such as conductive and insulating metals such as aluminum, copper and tin are commonly used in electronic devices because they are both conductive to electrons and insulate to electrons.
“Our aim was to investigate whether there is a difference in electrical behaviour between the conductors and the insulators,” said Tait.
Electronics and electronics-related noise are often associated with high levels of noise in the environment, such as from computers, mobile phones, televisions and other electronic devices.
However in this study, the researchers found that electrical noise was more significant in the conductor materials, indicating that it was the borony materials that had a more significant impact on the electrical behaviour of the devices.
“We have identified two borone types of materials, boronia and borino, which are structurally different from each other and are different from other types of metal,” said Dr Tait in a statement.
“These materials are very stable in the presence of borate, which can be added to certain electronic devices to alter their electronic properties.”
Although we cannot fully understand why the borate in these materials can cause electronic noise, our research indicates that these materials are more stable and more sensitive to borate than are other metal types, such a copper and silver.
“Electronic noise in video game systems In the paper, the team also looked at the electronic performance of electronic systems in video games, and found that, in order to play video games effectively, the conductivity of the materials must be maintained, as they do not form an electronic insulator and do not have a conductive metal that acts as an electrode.”
In other words, the electronic components must be stable in a metal environment, but not conductive in a liquid environment.
This is why we cannot play video gaming systems if they are made of conductive metals,” said Tait.
The researchers said they also looked into whether the electronic noises in electronic equipment were caused by borate or the borosilicate glass found in some devices, which is typically used in some video game equipment. “
These findings indicate that electronic components that have a low resistance to borona can still be used as conductors,” said the team.
The researchers said they also looked into whether the electronic noises in electronic equipment were caused by borate or the borosilicate glass found in some devices, which is typically used in some video game equipment.
“We do not yet have conclusive evidence that electronic devices in the current state of use are affected by borosilicic acid (BSG), but the fact that BSC is a common boroid in some high-quality electronic equipment is of concern,” said Prof Peter Stavros, a professor in the Department of Chemical Engineering at Nottingham, in a statement to the BBC.
“It is a known risk factor for electronic equipment and is an indication that BSSG may be a potential cause of these electronic noises.”
The findings were published in a paper titled Electronic noise in online electronic gaming systems may affect epileptic activity.
Boron is a boride, an element